An international and vibrant training environment
attracting the very best young talent

At Inserm U1110, we place strong focus on training young researchers to equip them with the knowledge and the technical skills necessary to become successful as leaders of the future. Indeed, we offer the opportunity to develop key competences in the most advanced technologies. These includes: CRISPR-Cas9, single cell RNA-seq, state-of-the-art cell sorting, cell culture, animal and patient derived models.

Our cutting-edge program in translational research attracts top level PhD, MD, Master’s candidates as well as distinguished early career scientists.

Our students are mentored to develop key skills in scientific communication, networking and promoting collaborations. Through mutually beneficial synergies between senior and junior researchers, our graduates will benefit of a great training environment.

In addition, our students regularly attend the most prominent conferences in liver diseases. Through these experiences, they will gain the necessary exposure and background to be successful. Besides, our PhD candidates constantly engage in key seminars, summer and winter schools. Indeed, our Inserm U1110 is part of the prestigious Doctoral School of Health and Life Sciences –  ED414 of the University of Strasbourg.

Since 2013, our very own Dr. Catherine Schuster is the head of Doctoral School of Health and Live Sciences ED414.

Photos courtesy of © L’Oeil du Phoenix  and © Inserm

Our LabEx HepSYS is part of the IMCBio graduate school. The school is built on  four different Laboratories of Excellence federating five research Institutes. This strategic collaboration covers all areas of modern biology at level of genes, cells and organisms, from model systems to diseases.

The IMCBio graduate school aims to educate the leading researchers of tomorrow, who will share their scientific and soft skills to inspire others. Our ambition is to give the possibility to the new generation of students to build a unique expertise at the interfaces in biology.